Rhetoric & Public Affairs 19, no. 4 cover
Rhetoric & Public Affairs 19, no. 4
Edited by Martin J. Medhurst

James J. Kimble, "Spectral Soldiers: Domestic Propaganda, Visual Culture, and Images of Death on the World War II Home Front"
Jay P. Childers, "Transforming Violence into a Focusing Event: A Reception Study of the 1946 Georgia Lynching"
Allison C. Rowland, "Life-Saving Weapons: The Biolegitimacy of Drone Warfare"
Stephen John Hartnett, "Democracy in Decline, as Chaos, and as Hope; or, U.S.–China Relations and Political Style in an Age of Unraveling"

Review Essay
Jeffrey B. Kurtz, "War Had Transformed Them All: Coming to Terms with the Civil War"

Book Reviews
Jonathan J. Edwards, Superchurch: The Rhetoric and Politics of American Fundamentalism, reviewed by Paul Stob
Mary E. Stuckey, Voting Deliberatively: FDR and the 1936 Presidential Campaign, reviewed by Amos Kiewe
Timothy Barney, Mapping the Cold War: Cartography and the Framing of America’s International Power, reviewed by Amber Davisson
Thomas W. Benson and Brian J. Snee, eds., Michael Moore and the Rhetoric of Documentary, reviewed by Teresa Bergman
Cheryl Glenn and Andrea Lunsford, eds., Landmark Essays on Rhetoric and Feminism, 1973–2000, reviewed by Rosalyn Collings Eves
Marouf Hasian Jr., Restorative Justice, Humanitarian Rhetorics, and Public Memories of Colonial Camp Cultures, reviewed by Peter Ehrenhaus
Gregory Clark, Civic Jazz: American Music and Kenneth Burke on the Art of Getting Along, reviewed by Raymond Blanton
Amos Kiewe and Davis W. Houck, eds., The Effects of Rhetoric and the Rhetoric of Effects, reviewed by Ryan Neville-Shepard
Subjects: Rhetoric
Publication Date: June 15th, 2018
190 pages| 6 in x 9 in
MARTIN J. MEDHURST is Distinguished Professor of Rhetoric and Communication and Professor of Political Science at Baylor University in Waco, Texas.